I returned that book. I know I returned that book. He can neigh and buck his way into wells fargo title search investigations, and evergreen libraries... http://www.allbusiness.com/legal/criminal-law-verdicts/12427852-1.html
Evergreen bookkeeper found guilty of money laundering
By Ed Meyer The Akron Beacon Journal, Ohio
Publication: Akron Beacon Journal (Ohio)
Date: Wednesday, April 29 2009
Apr. 29--The last co-defendant in the Evergreen financial fraud case was found guilty of a single count of money laundering today by a Summit County jury.Mandie L. Pugh
, 33, was found not guilty of the most serious charge, engaging in a pattern of corrupt activity, a first-degree felony that
would have carried a potential prison sentence of three to 10 years.
Pugh, a former bookkeeper for the various companies of Evergreen Corp. President David B. Willan
, also was found not guilty of the remaining charges -- nine counts of money laundering.
After the verdicts were read by retired Common Pleas Judge James E. Murphy
, Pugh hugged her parents, Jeffrey and Melanie Pugh, as they stood in the public gallery.
Defense lawyer Brian M. Pierce said he and Pugh were declining to comment because sentencing on the lone guilty verdict for money laundering is pending.
The name of a court having jurisdiction generally of civil actions.
By common pleas, is also understood, such pleas or actions as are brought by private persons against private persons; or by the government, when the cause of action is of a civil nature. In England, whence we derived this phrase, common pleas are so called to distinguish them from pleas of the crown.
--b-- " http://www.lectlaw.com/def/c257.htm
WHAT IS WITH THE 'B' IS THAT A THREAT OR WHAT.
YOU SEE? YOU SEE WHAT THE INTERNET HAS DONE TO us.!....
Prosecutors had accused Pugh of being part of what they called a "criminal enterprise" for allegedly helping Willan divert hundreds of thousands of dollars (pennies right?)-- money belonging to Evergreen investors, they said -- for Willan's personal benefit.
The lone conviction for money laundering involved a $25,000 (cost of ink alone) check written by Pugh in March 2007. It was made payable to Willan or Brianna Fullerton, Willan's girlfriend at that time, according to the indictment.
In closing arguments, however, Pierce pointed out that Willan went to the bank and cashed that check. He also stressed that the $25,000 check and checks pertaining to two additional money laundering counts involved funds from Willan's 401(k) retirement account.
"It's his money," Pierce told the jury.